Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 27, 1951 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, April 27, 1951
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Page 6
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PftOE 0—JiAVGATVCK NEWS (CONN.), FRIDAY, APBH/27, 1951 S P LD HOMESTEAD - Workmen are busy ° ld MacArth " r homestead in Milwaukee in prep-i e homecoming of Gen. Douglas MacArthur. The home owned by the general's lather. Gen. Arthur MacArthur. j Wine Families ."'.- (Co'ntlnued Frorss-Fage 1) L, ' - Bloodmobile Charles E: Spencer, 3d, reported 'that. May 4 will mark 'the next .visit of the Bloodmobile to Naugatuck, at which time tfce quota will :be. 130 pints of blood. ';> The Volunteer Services expect to • •conduct a drive for recruits to increase- the staff aides, and it was pointed out - that-:there ife a need UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. NAUGATUCK FOOTWEAR PLANT HAS OPENINGS FOR MEN and To Fill Positions on War Production • and : Work SHIFT » HIGH WAGE 'A LEVEL. . ' r FULL WORK //WEEK:-I'-.'CLEAN & SAFE WORK • NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY APPLY AT EMPLOYMENT OFFICE RUBBER AVE. & ,"";:. WATER ST. MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 8 A. M. TO 10 A. M. 1 TO 3 P..M. UNITEDSTATES RUBBER CO. NAUGATUCK FOOTWEAR PLANT for 50 additional first aid instructors. Fund Campaign After a report on the annual financial campaign of the'Red Cross, Mr. Rice said that there is a possibility that activities may be curtailed this year due to the shortage of money. The fund drive re- pore" is as follows: Special gifts, $6,595; residential, $2,041; business, $1,587; corporations, $7,115; women's organizations, $155; men's organizations, $82; industrial, $3,701; Beacon Falls, $534; Bethany, $711, bringing the total to $22,923-25, which is about $5,000 under the quota set for 1951. Letters have been sent to 800 persons not contacted in the residential phase of soliciting, and $84 has been realized i-rom those contacted. Others attending the session included Mrs. FranK Wynne, Miss Barbara M. Stone, Mrs. Willard B. Soper, Joseph Raytk'wich, Mrs. Malcolm Wilson, Mrs. Charles Brust, William Dickinson, Frank Eaton Mrs. Ralph Fulton, Augustine Barbiero. Dr. E. E. Williams, Mrs. Theodore Sizer. Water Tests (Continued From Pjige 1) erans Field has been rolfed and two softbaii courts established. Appointments : . Four summer playground supervisors and three assistants were appointed, with the .applications of five other young people ' under, consideration. Appointed as super- visprs~are Edward Mariano, Cecile Tracy, Audrey Kerner and- .John Morris, with assistants being Olive Raytkwich, Betsy Kissane and Edward McCarthy. Applications being considered are thase of ..Jean Vagt arid' Barbara McCarthy, both attending- New Britain State Teacher^ 1 .- college; Edward Delaney, Naugatuck High schobl student; Regiha Sullivan, studying ;at Pembroke college. Brown university, arid Iharles Acquavia. 'Schedule ^Playgrounds win be opened June 2E, and operate for nine weeks closing Aug. 31. . The board voted to get tennis courts at Recreation Field ready lor use " a t ( as little cost as possible." Charles F. Daly, board clerk, was authorized to order 10 yards of clay. It was decided to use tape that is already the property of the board, and if sufficient to cover all courts, to use lime to mark them. A proposed $7,500 appropriation is included in the parks department budget for the 1951-52 fiscal year to resurface at least three courts with an asphalt topping. Clean-up Mr. Breen reported that in conjunction with the Spring Clean-Up campaign, sponsored -by the Naugatuck Chamber of Commerce Bay Scouts next week will cleanup a portion of Lewis Park in the rear of Salem school. He pointed out that the boys will be insured >y the Chamber of Commerce and :hat the parks department will have four or five men to assist in the project. SPRING PRICES COAL Connecticut COKE V —CASH PRICES— Egg Coal ................. $23.90 Stove Coal ............... $24.30 Nu* Coal f ................ $24.20 Pek Coal > $20.90 Stove or Nut Coke $20.50 50c per ton extra if carried in bags. Coke Contracts Available. Budget Payment Plan Arranged Buy Now and Save Money The Naugatuck Fuel Co. Phone 5236 Carter Answers / Klimaszewski On Bridge St Job Confirmation of a statement is sued recently by Third Ward: Re publican Bupgess James Lyon concerning the Bridge street resur facing project, was ^rriade todaj by Warden Harry E. Carter. Th warden's statement is as follows: "I want to. confirm Burgess Lyons' recent statement to the ef {ect that Burgess . JSlimaszewsk was informed several 5 ;' months ago at a board meeting that the Bridge street job was not> completed an< that the foundation would have tc lay for a period before the finish ing surface was applied. "The road was excavated andth- foundation placed and later on a seal coat of: asphalt covered the foundation as protection during the winter. "The complete job is under the supervision of a state supervisor who at no time has given the impression that the job was com pleted. He is head supervisor of this district for the state and has over 20 years experience on roac work. ... "As for the borough reporting the cost of work on various streets on which State Town Aid funds are used, this has never been done Naugatuck has nearly 200 streets on which state mdhey can be spent. The bridge street.job will, accord- Ing to the state, supervisor, cost about $3000. "It is on the recommendation of the state supervisor that the finishing coat is ,to be applied shortly. It could not have been completed sooner as. the asphalt plant did not start operations until April. "We are correcting a bad road condition which has existed long before the present administration took office. "The question might be asked why previous administrations were not so upset about the situation as they pretend to be at present." Many Attractions (Continued From Page 1) rounded with the very newest of kitchen equipment and cooking utensils. . A whole series of delightful new taste-thrills is promised >to the families of Naugatuck by Miss Linehan and she hopes that they will be . eagfer, to apply their freshly gained knowledge in their, own kitchen^at the: conclusion of the cooking School^sessions. While the-Cooking. School is primarily for instruction in ' cookery and modern homemaking there are other.attractions for the attending- homemakers, such as the many useful and attractive gifts, special awards and crammed-full market baskets of food products which are given away daily. No. need to have any markers or red arrows point the direction 'just follow the crowd to the high school auditorium on May l, 2,-3, and 4 every afternoon at 2 o'clock. Births LAHAZA—A daughter, Rose Marie to Mr. .and Mrs. Charles Lahaza, 10 Highland avenue, Beacon Falls April 23 {n St. Mary's hospital! Mrs. Lahaza is the . former Ann Desiderio. . HOEY—A daughter, their fourth child, to Mr. and Mrs. John Hoey, 18 Francis street, this morning in St. Mary's hospital. Mrs. Hoey is the former Mary St. John. ANDROPHY^-A son, their first child, to Mr. and Mrs. Howard Androphy, 465 Hill street, Waterbury, this morning in Waterbury hospital. Mrs. Androphy is the former Sandra Singer. Hospital Bulletins Authorities at -Meridcn hospital report "no change" in the condition of Sidney Weiss of North Hoadley street, who was seriously injured in an automobile- accident a week ago this afternoon. Wilbur Tooker, 54 City Hill street, Union City, a v surgical patient in St. Mary's hospital, is reported to be in good condition. He was transferred recently from New Haven hospital. LUNCH HOUR-High over a busy Tokyo intersecUon, two Japanese construction workers take a noon-tune break. One UI i? ^ ^oPsticks, e Ot 5 er sprawls on "'toe • .2 nd ' dan 8 le s his feet over the ssde. - They're in a business where you have to watch — your turnover. '" EYE FULL OF THE EIFFEL-You're on the topside looking down in thas rare view of the Eififel Tower in Paris, France. ^S« 875-ioot steel tower, which has .dominated the Paris landscape jince 1898, jijaore familiar to tourists when pictured from below Beacon Falls (Continued Brom Paga J.) •angements, and is being assisted >y Captain John McGeever, Jr., lichard Johns and Charles Ganda- illas. Ladies' Guild The Catholic Ladies' Guild of St. Michael's church will meet Monay evening, May 7, in Lyceum all. Mrs. Joseph Chicoski, presi- ent, has announced that a social nd refreshments will follow the usiness session. 1 ; Contributions Total $100 Contributions to date for the leacon Falls cancer financial cam- aign total $10p; Mrs. Frederick oetsch, chairman, has announced. . Foetsch-; stated vthat the or- mal quota, of $360 had been in- creased to $375. Besidents having contributions may send them to Mrs. Foetsch Avenue B. The drive is being directed by the Naugatuck Junior Woman's club, of which the local chairman is a member. Legion Meeting Schaeffer-Fischer post, American Legien, will meet on Tuesday, May a at the post home. DIVORCE ACTIONS In^.a divorce action filed yesterday in Waterbury Superior court, cruelty is charged by Mrs. Stasia K. Merolh, Naugatuck, against Carl F. Merolli, Naugatuck. The couple was married Nov. 26, 1936 in Brewster, N. Y., and have-two children, whose custody the mother seeks. . Withdrawn, was the divorce suit by Mrs, Alice G. Clark, Naugatuck against Wilson T. Clark, Naue'a- tuck. OUTDOOR ^ (Continued "From Page 1) "I don't know what the, final cos will be," the" superintendent said, but it shouldn't be much." The loam taken, from the 1 ares will be uSft4>liiP«din s ,-the Qen- tral avenue^cf^flfjrtction, -It-'wil be repla^cMAthV.gravel and'then with a haifd: coating surface. Mr. Chittenden pointed out tha many persons enjoy basketbal practice all summer long and tha in. winter ; the; area, would be easily cleared of .snow. Froehlich Supports 56-Hour Work Week For Paid Firemen George Froehlich', president'of lo cal 45, United Jlubbber, Cork, Lin oleum f and Plastic' Workers o America, today issued a statemen in support of the firemen's pro gram for a 58 : hours work-week Firemen now work 72 hours per week. Said,:Mr. Froehlich: "I favor the 56-hours- work week for- regular firemen.. Seventy-two hours is top long for .anyone to work and .the firemen .s.hpujd be given the consid- eration'they .aski; which is not out of line .with ordinary working coh- ditions:" '" v^" Naugatuck voters will decide the question on May 7. Robert Haljrni Y Bather Succumbs Daniel B. Halpin, "father of Robert H. Halpini -bperator (of the Bethany Airport; died Wednesday at his home In New Haven, fbl- owing a long" illness. An employe of the?New Haven ailroad before his retirement last eptember, Mr. Halpm suffered in- uries in a fall last August Funeral services will be held tomorrow morning- from the late esidence to St. Mary's church, New Haven Burial will be in St Berard's cemetery, that city. Mrs. Angelina Rubino Succumbs* Funeral In Bristol, R. I. 1 ? " -.', ; ' .'.Mrs: Angelina .Rubino, died early this morrijne at the home of her daughter^ Mrs. Joseph Cirillo, 90 Ti-owbridge place, following a brief ilness. A native of San Severe, Italy, she was the daughter of the late Frank and 1 Antoinette (Montadora) Imparo. She resided in Bristol, R. I., for 15 years before coming to Naugatuck 16 years, ago. > She was a communicant of 'St. Francis' church. Besides her daughters, Mrs. Lena Anastasio of New Haven, and Mrs. Matthew-•LaRteolo*'of; Italy; two spns,5>4erry- Rubino of Bristol, an* Salvatore Rubino ot r ; Naugatuck; one sister, Mrs. Margaret Basclanli New York; •a"brbther.' Vincent 1m-; paro, Italy; 10 grandchildren anfl two great-grandchildren. , : Funeral'^ services'will be held Monday^ in Bristol, with arrangements iu charge>6f the. Fitzgerald Funeral Home, ^40 ' North Main street, incomplete!.;.) _ ••'- { . '•'••* : '•"• - . j GAS EXPLOSION j Troy, Ohio—Two gasoV.ne stor-;' age tanks- exploded ana burned in | Troy, today.: causing heavy damage io the Sinclair Refining plant.': No casualties have been reported; Some residents feared it was an enemy attack because a-jet plane 1 flew over shortly after the blast' CROSLEY REFRIGERATORS Win Again In 1951 FASHION ACADEMY GOLD MEDAL for BEAUTY, COLOR STYLE & CONVENIENCE SEE THEM AT OUR STORE CONN. FUEL-GAS CORP. Watertown, Conn. — Tel. 275 Open Wed. and Thurs. Evenings AT THE M. FREEDMAN CO. \ DADDY'S LITTLE IS OUR. SPECIAL ' f FEATURING EVERYTHING FOR THE BABY — NEW IDEAS —NEW CREATIONS AS NATION ALLY ADVERTISED BY PLAYtEX KLEINERT CHATHAM PEPPERELL CURITY CHUX NITEY NIGHT CARTER'S CUTO N ANNETTE, etc. ITEMS AS ' -: c ... ". , FEATURED HERE:-—SHIRTS— —NIGHTGOWNS— . —KIMONOS— ^-iTUSOME DRESS SETS —CREEPERS— —CRIB SHEETS— —TOWELS— -iWASH CLOTHS— -i-NEW "THCN THOOT"— *•' '•.'-• '(SIZES! TO 4) '••"•' LAYETTE Carefally, selected . . . docter-okayed! Everything the new baby needs-in the way of shirts, sleepers, wrappers, diapers, bedding and other essentials, Tell us what you need in that Layette, which we will arrange to your wishes and purse. —SPECIAL— BABY KNIT PANTIES —PASTEL COLORS— m-A "" $1.00 . RATTLES WITH ANY BABY * PURCHASE — $1.98 and up Hand Made Dresses , 2 $1.69 to $3.98 Nannette Frocks $J.98 to $5.98 Creepers, Nylon- Knit $1.49 to $2.98 Nylon-Wool Shanels $3.98 to $5.98 Puff-Sets- two tone i....... $6.98 Nylon Bonnets .. $1.98 to $2.98 Sweaters and Bootie Sets $1.98. $4.98 4 WAYS TO PAY AT FREEDMAN'S • - • STOKE OPEN FMDAY NIGHT UNTIL 81:45 191-199 .CHURCH ST. NAUGATUCK; CONN.

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